Todd Donovan, Christopher Mooney, Daniel A. Smith have published this new book that may be of interest to Election Law Blog readers.
See this editorial from a Wisconsin newspaper.
You can find it here.
The SF Chronicle offers this report.
Karl Rove has written this Wall Street Journal column.
The NY Times offers this editorial. A snippet: “We urge the Senate majority leader, Harry Reid, to highlight this blot on democracy by moving the von Spakovsky nomination as a separate measure and demanding a cloture vote. Force the Republicans to either filibuster against their own unqualified partisan or dare to vote for him in broad daylight.”
Sharon Begley has written this On Science column for Newsweek.
It was nice to leave the blog in such good hands as I traveled to the East Coast. On this trip I spent more time travelling than being in Williamsburg. But it was an honor (and a little intimidating) to be addressing a room full of state Supreme Court Chief Justices (especially when I was discussing some of their recent opinions!).
The St. Louis Post Dispatch offers this report, which begins: “The St. Louis Election Board discovered that a woman dead since October cast an absentee ballot in the city presidential primary, an official said.” As usual, voter fraud that comes to light almost always involves absentee ballots, and not impersonation voter fraud at the polls.
The good folks at Horvitz and Levy, where I worked before entering academia and where I continue to occasionally consult, have started a new blog, California Punitive Damages. This is sure to be the go-to site for issues related to punitive damages, especially, but not only, in California. Welcome to the blogosphere!
Elizabeth Garrett, Elizabeth A. Graddy and Howell E. Jackson have edited this new Cambridge volume.
BNA has this story (subscription required), which reports that the Campaign Legal Center has urged the Attorney General “to beef up efforts to enforce the Lobbying Disclosure Act, following reports by BNA that the Justice Department has done little to enforce the lobbying law, except to write letters to possible violators.”